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dc.contributor.authorFossum, Kirsten N.
dc.contributor.authorOvadnevaite, Jurgita
dc.contributor.authorCeburnis, Darius
dc.contributor.authorDall'Osto, Manuel
dc.contributor.authorMarullo, Salvatore
dc.contributor.authorBellacicco, Marco
dc.contributor.authorSimó, Rafel
dc.contributor.authorLiu, Dantong
dc.contributor.authorFlynn, Michael
dc.contributor.authorZuend, Andreas
dc.contributor.authorO'Dowd, Colin
dc.date.accessioned2020-06-19T07:30:11Z
dc.date.available2020-06-19T07:30:11Z
dc.date.issued2019-07-18
dc.identifier.citationFossum, Kirsten N., Ovadnevaite, Jurgita, Ceburnis, Darius, Dall’Osto, Manuel, Marullo, Salvatore, Bellacicco, Marco, Simó, Rafel Liu, Dantong, Flynn, Michael, Zuend, Andreas, O’Dowd, Colin. (2019). Summertime Primary and Secondary Contributions to Southern Ocean Cloud Condensation Nuclei. Scientific Reports, 9(1), 10613. doi:10.1038/s41598-019-46788-3en_IE
dc.identifier.issn2045-2322
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10379/16038
dc.description.abstractAtmospheric aerosols in clean remote oceanic regions contribute significantly to the global albedo through the formation of haze and cloud layers; however, the relative importance of ‘primary’ wind-produced sea-spray over secondary (gas-to-particle conversion) sulphate in forming marine clouds remains unclear. Here we report on marine aerosols (PM1) over the Southern Ocean around Antarctica, in terms of their physical, chemical, and cloud droplet activation properties. Two predominant pristine air masses and aerosol populations were encountered: modified continental Antarctic (cAA) comprising predominantly sulphate with minimal sea-salt contribution and maritime Polar (mP) comprising sulphate plus sea-salt. We estimate that in cAA air, 75% of the CCN are activated into cloud droplets while in mP air, 37% are activated into droplets, for corresponding peak supersaturation ranges of 0.37–0.45% and 0.19–0.31%, respectively. When realistic marine boundary layer cloud supersaturations are considered (e.g. ~0.2–0.3%), sea-salt CCN contributed 2–13% of the activated nuclei in the cAA air and 8–51% for the marine air for surface-level wind speed < 16 m s−1. At higher wind speeds, primary marine aerosol can even contribute up to 100% of the activated CCN, for corresponding peak supersaturations as high as 0.32%.en_IE
dc.description.sponsorshipThe research leading to these results has received funding from the European Union’s Seventh Framework Programme (FP7/2007-2013) project BACCHUS under grant agreement n_ 603445; Spanish Ministry of Economy and Competitiveness (MINECO) as part of the PEGASO (Ref.: CTM2012-37615) and BIO-NUC (Ref: CGL2013-49020-R) projects; HEA-PRTLI4 and SFI under MaREI. EPA Ireland is acknowledged for research support at Mace Head. M.B. received funding through the Italian RITMARE fellowship and is now funded by the postdoc fellowship of the Centre National d'Études Spatiales (CNES, Paris, France). A.Z. acknowledges support by the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada (NSERC), through grant RGPIN/04315-2014. The SP2 instrument used in this work was provided by H. Coe and J. Allan from the Centre for Atmospheric Sciences, School of Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of Manchester, Manchester M13 9PL, UK. We acknowledge the use of imagery from the NASA Worldview application (https://worldview.earthdata.nasa.gov/) operated by the NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center Earth Science Data and Information System (ESDIS) project.en_IE
dc.formatapplication/pdfen_IE
dc.language.isoenen_IE
dc.publisherNature Research (part of Springer Nature)en_IE
dc.relation.ispartofScientific Reportsen
dc.subjectPeak Supersaturationen_IE
dc.subjectAerosolen_IE
dc.subjectPopulationen_IE
dc.subjectClouden_IE
dc.subjectDropletsen_IE
dc.subjectScanningen_IE
dc.subjectScanning Mobility Particle Sizer (SMPS)en_IE
dc.subjectAitken Modeen_IE
dc.titleSummertime primary and secondary contributions to Southern Ocean cloud condensation nucleien_IE
dc.typeArticleen_IE
dc.date.updated2020-06-18T12:27:21Z
dc.identifier.doi10.1038/s41598-019-46788-3
dc.local.publishedsourcehttps://doi.org/10.1038/s41598-018-32047-4en_IE
dc.description.peer-reviewedpeer-reviewed
dc.contributor.funderSeventh Framework Programmeen_IE
dc.contributor.funderSpanish Ministry of Economy and Competitiveness (MINECO)en_IE
dc.contributor.funderScience Foundation Irelanden_IE
dc.internal.rssid19116749
dc.local.contactDarius Ceburnis, University Road, School Of Physics, Nui Galway, Room Phy229 , Arts/Science Building. 2496 Email: darius.ceburnis@nuigalway.ie
dc.local.copyrightcheckedYes
dc.local.versionPUBLISHED
dcterms.projectinfo:eu-repo/grantAgreement/EC/FP7::SP1::ENV/603445/EU/Impact of Biogenic versus Anthropogenic emissions on Clouds and Climate: towards a Holistic UnderStanding/BACCHUSen_IE
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